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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,499 (some duplicates have been removed)
by some measures. this time it's happened in the state of arizona. an experimental combination of drugs the state had never used before. the state would not say where they got the drugs. they fought until the last minute to keep that secret, and then they injected those drugs into a man at the state prison in arizona, the first time air air had ever tried this exact procedure, they're making it up as they go along now, the man did not diaz planned he gasped and made noises and stayed alive for nearly two hours. we're about to speak with a witness who was there in person to see that execution tonight. state prisons in the united states have been engaged in these experiments on ways to kill people for the last several years, when manufacturer's of the drugs that prisons had typically used for teethal injections began to cut off the supply. initially to u.s. prison execution teams and ultimately to the entire united states. because they figured that was the only way they could keep them out of prisons. they objected to their drugs being deliberately misused to kill people in the cub the. a
process. you see that in granular ways. like yesterday in arizona, efforts of prison officials to kill a man at the arizona state prison complex started to go wrong. not long after they started the process of killing him. the expected 10 or 15 minutes, what everybody was expecting for the execution, it stretched on and on. 20 minutes, 30 minutes, 40 minutes, 50 minutes. more than an hour after they had injected the guy, the guy still was not dead. he was still gasping. his stomach was reportedly visibly convulsing. he was making loud sucking sounds. more than an hour into their efforts to kill him. more than an hour and a half into their efforts to kill him. in the middle of that, his lawyers called a federal judge to try to get this bungled execution stopped while the guy was lying there on the gurney sucking air more than an hour into his attempted execution. at one point, the lawyers got supreme court justice anthony kennedy on the phone. justice kennedy reportedly declined to stop the execution. they also got another federal judge, a federal district court judge from arizona on the
will be postponed. the speaker pro tempore: for what purpose does the gentleman from arizona seek recognition? >> mr. speaker, i move the house suspend the rules and ass h.r. 4185. the clerk: union calendar number 386, h.r. 4185, a bill to revise certain authorities of the district of columbia courts, the court services and offender supervision agencies for the district of columbia and the public defenders service for the district of columbia and for other purposes. the speaker pro tempore: pursuant to the rule, the gentleman from arizona, mr. gosar, and the gentlewoman from the district of columbia, ms. norton, each will control 20 minutes. the chair recognizes the gentleman from arizona. mr. gosar: thank you, mr. speaker. i yield myself such time as i may consume. i ask unanimous consent that all members may have five legislative days to revise and and to heir remarks include extraneous material on the bill under consideration. the speaker pro tempore: without objection. mr. gosar: this legislation, introduced by ms. norton, would provide increased flexibility to the district of columbia courts an
over to the public after the execution. in the 20-plus years that the state of arizona executed people by hanging them, 28 people were put to death that way and all 28 of those ropes, all 28 of the actual nooses can be found on display in a local museum in florence, arizona, including the rope used to execute a woman named eva dugan, the last hanging done in the state of arizona because of how awful it was. because twhen, in her case, the rope snapped, her head was severed from her body. five of the witnesses present for that hanging fainted at the sight. it was that terrible excuse in 1930, the one where the woman's head came off, that made arizona switch over to using the gas chamber to kill people instead of hanging. and while the execution method changed, policy of keeping the public informed about the process did not change. it was a matter of publish record that arizona purchased its gas chamber from something called the eaton metal products company, the holder of the patent on the death machine. the method states have used to kill people have long been a matter of public record.
" is next. >>> convicted killer joseph wood finally headed to arizona's death chamber some 25 years since his crime. then it took hours for him to die. how states carry out the death penalty is the "inside story." >>> hello. i'm ray suarez. since the u.s. supreme court cleared the way for the reinstatement of the death penalty, states have muched away from hanging, gas chambers, firing squads, the electric chair toward lethal injection. for supporters of the death penalty, introducing a series of drugs to dispatch a convicted killer swept aside constitutional concerns about cruel and unusual punishment. now a group of states have stepped away from the death penalty either by law or in practice. foreign pharmaceutical producers refuse to sell states the drugs they use to execute prisoners, and medical associations say they don't want their members overseeing the work of killing people. it appears to be getting tougher and tougher to carry out the ultimate sanction without prolonged executions like the one this week in arizona. it took one hour and 57 minutes for convicted felon joseph wood
at the campsite in arizona. but here we are again. the escalation of tension, worry. most of it because congress and some say this administration have not handled it properly. >> right. part of the reason we're seeing the public outcry and the ugly images in populations like california and possibly arizona. the administration has yet to put forward a coherent immigration policy. i think there is now some movement with this new bill being introduced to expedite the removal of children, we'll see a lot of push back from liberals, progressives, and certainly latino advocacy groups. it's never a good idea to rush due process. to do a drive by due process and say let's wrap it up as quickly as possible. they're talking about 72 hours to make a decision whether the kids can stay or not. you often can't get an appointment at the va in that time. >> those concerned about the treatment of the children whether they're getting due process. the scene in arizona. people from both sides of the issue have shown up at that one site. roger, you have a column up today, and it's your column basically is more gray
americanos ayuda legal y atenciÓn mÉdica. los jÓvenes indocumentados de arizona amparados por la acciÓn diferida podrÍan solicitar licencias de manejo dentro de un mes la gobernadora del estado sigue poniendo obstÁculos, la gran manzana saca malas calificaciones a la hora de evaluar las ciudades con el Índice de felicidad en todo el el paÍs. comienza la ediciÓn nocturna. ♪ >> este es su noticiero univisiÓn edición nocturna con ilia calderÓn y enrique acevedo. >> hola quÉ tal muy buenas noches sigue la controversia en el caso del albergue de mÉxico, autorial confirman que se cometieron abusos a menores, hoy rosa del carmen verduzco la polÉmica encargada defendiÓ su actuaciÓn en el sitio que operó por mÁs de seis dÉcadas durante el cual contÓ con el reconocimiento de polÍticos e intelectuales leÓn krauze de nuestra filial en los angeles tuvo la oportunidad de recorrer el albergue y conversÓ con algunos menores, esto son los testimonios. >> ayer estuvimos en guadalajara, jalisco entrevistando al mamÁ rosa la mujer que encabezaba desde hace 6 dÉcadas este lugar el a
to designate the department of veterans' affairs vet center in prescott, arizona, as the dr. cameron mckinley department of veterans' affairs veterans center. the presiding officer: is there objection? without objection, the committee is discharged and the senate will proceed to the measure. mr. reid: i ask unanimous consent the bill be read a third time, passed, the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid on the table. the presiding officer: without objection. mr. reid: mr. president, i ask unanimous consent the judiciaryial committee be discharged from further consideration of s. res. 417. the presiding officer: the clerk will report. the clerk: senate resolution 417, designating october 30, 2014, as a national day of remembrance for nuclear weapons programs workers. mr. reid: mr. president, i ask unanimous consent -- the presiding officer: is there okay? without objection, so ordered. mr. reid: mr. president, i ask unanimous consent that the resolution be agreed to, the preamble be agreed to, and the motion to reconsider be considered made and laid on the table with no intervening
>>> a botched execution in arizona. botched execution in arizona. an inmate >>> a botched execution in arizona. an inmate dies nearly two hours after he's given a lethal injection, raising fresh questions about the death penalty. >>> the faa lifts ban on flights to israel's main airport, but as the violence between israelis and palestinians escalate, some airlines are choosing to stay away. >>> and a wild chase in colorado. a carjacking suspect barrels through a garage door in a stolen truck before he's taken down by police. captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for thursday, july 24th, 2014. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. this morning there is renewed scrutiny of the death penalty following another botched execution. this time the lethal injection was administered in arizona. witnesses say the condemned prisoner gasped for breath more than 600 times over a nearly two-hour period after he was injected. executions usually take ten minutes. as david begnaud reports, this is the third failed execution this year. >
southwest neighbors with a deep-rooted clash over immigration. the tdr 50 train is rolling into arizona and new mexico. and what can lebron james do for ohio? i'll ask the nominee vaiing to unseat the governor. >>> first our tdr 50 soup of the day at mama louisa's in tucson, arizona, they're searching up italian wedding soup. we'll be right back, folks. avo: waves don't care what age you are. take them on the way you always have. live healthy and take one a day men's 50+. a complete multivitamin with 7 antioxidants to support cell health. age? who cares. watch. dentist. at 1-800-dentist, we've helped over 8 million people find that right dentist. we can do the same for you. so don't put it off. call 1-800-dentist. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about an aarp medicare suppl
does that send? mr. cornyn: mr. president, i would say to the distinguished senior senator from arizona that it's -- the administration has been sending mixed messages. first they call this a humanitarian crisis. then they called it i think the senator said a situation. they're sort of walking this back. but i just want to remind my colleagues from arizona what -- what the president said a few years ago in el paso when people said, we need better border security measures in place. he ridiculed people. you may remember this. he said -- this is the president talking in el paso in may 2011. he said, "you know, they said we needed to triple the border patrol. or now they're going to say we need to quadruple the border patrol. or they'll have a higher fence. or maybe they'll need a moat. or maybe they want alligators in the mot moat. they'll never be satisfied. i understand that, he said, that's politics. but the truth, is the measures we put in place are getting results." the truth is, mr. president, they are not getting the kind of results that the american people expect nor that these chi
died. more than $100 million has been given to fight the wildfires. >>> the state of arizona suspended the use of the death penalty until the completion of a review into a botched execution. joseph wood took nearly two hours to die on wednesday. >> reporter: convicted murderer joseph wood was pronounced dead nearly two hours after being given a new combination of drugs intravenously. for over an hour he was gasping for air and snorting before he passed away. as a result, arizona's governor ordered a full review of the way the execution was carried out and the future procedure. after an autopsy was completed, the director of the arizona department of corrections said there was no evidence to date to suggest the execution was handled improperly. >> the evidence gathered supports the opposite. the team, which includes a licensed medical doctor verified during the procedure that the inmate was como toffed and never in pain. the record shows the ipp mate was fully -- inmate was full reply and deeply sedated beginning of 1:57pm, 3 minutes after the administration of the execution drugs, unti
: chip, thank you very much. tonight, arizona is reviewing its lethal injection procedure after the execution yesterday of a man convicted of two murders. it should have taken 10 minutes, but it dragged on for an hour and 57 minutes. it is the third time in the united states over of the last six months that a combination of drugs has failed to bring a swift and sure death. ben tracy is looking into this. >> reporter: the flow of the lethal drug combination into joseph rudolph wood began at 1:52 p.m. 10 minutes later, witnesses say the 55-year-old began gasping and his jaw dropped. michael kiefer of the arizona "republic" newspaper was a witness. >> many of described it as looking like a fish out of water-- mouth opening suddenly. you could see his chest rising, his stomach contracting and it went on and on. >> reporter: kiefer said wood gasped 600 times. an hour into the execution, his lawyers filed an emergency appeal to stop it. he has been gasping for more than an hour they wrote. "he is still alive." wood was finally pronounced dead at 3:49. prison officials say he was alwa
at the university of arizona tonight. a prominent marijuana researcher has been fired. the psychiatrist has been studied the effect on patients with post-traumatic stress disorder. so tonight jake ward joins us live from san francisco. good evening to you. always a pleasure to have you with us. first off, what was the researcher trying to do, exactly? >> well, good evening. the thing to understand here is that marijuana is very difficult to study here in the united states. you need special permission to be exempt from federal law. that includes from the d.e.a., national institute on drug abuse and a public health review, which is complicated. traditionally to get that you have to open reply promise to study negative things, either the abuse potential or how dangerous it is to drive whilst stoned. what made this so landmark is the doctor at the university of arizona was going to study the tlerp puttic -- therapeutic benefits, and the fact she got permission is amazing. now, the thing is she ended up getting into trouble with the university of arizona. here is what she had to say about the sort of
llega con su taza de cafÉ de starbucks. llegada oches. de inmigrantes en arizona, un legislador se equivoca y detiene un autobÚs lleno de estudiantes. mÉxico se ha convertido en un cementerio sin cruces para los indocumentados centroamericanos. hablamos con quienes viajan al gordo de la bestia. abrÍa una puerta en el metro de nueva york. >> buenas noches, comenzamos con el gravÍsimo error que cometiÓ un legislador de arizona al tratar de evitar su rechazo al llegar a la frontera con mÉxico. algunas personas creen que su objetivo era aprovecharse de esta situaciÓn para potenciar su carrera polÍtica en un aÑo de elecciones, pero no lo logrÓ. >> este legislador estatal en arizona, candidato republicano el congreso, se uniÓ a la protesta contra los buses con niÑos indocumentados. durante la protesta una seÑora le avisÓ que llegaba un bus lleno de niÑos indocumentados. en ese momento tweeteo " esto no es compasiÓn, esto es contra la ley" que incluyÓ la foto del bus. al finalizar la protesta y le preguntaron y esto dijo: >> yo pude ver el miedo de los niÑos en sus c
of flight 17. ♪ >> nogales, arizona. a bus has arrived filled with people being deported from the united states. >> right now we're headed to san juan bosco, a shelter here in nogales where the mexican immigration authorities have picked the people who were just deported, they take them there so they have a place to stay on their first night back in mexico. >> many thought 2013 would be the year when congress finally passed comprehensive immigration reform. but it was not to be. over several months, fault lines investigated how the failure to pass that reform played out in the lives of some of the nearly 12 million undocumented immigrants in the us. people like jose - who preferred we use only his first name. >> so when were you deported? >> when was i deported? today. >> so today is your first day in mexico in 31 years since you left last? >> yeah, >> a lawyer? >> no license. 21 years ago. >> yeah >> jose is one of a thousand people who are deported each day, and one of nearly 400 thousand deported last year. president obama has presided over almost two million deportations -- more than
in arizona. >> witnesses say a death row inmate killed by lethal injection was gasping for nearly two hours before he died. jackie benson is at our live desk with more. jackie? >> jim, it was a decision made here in washington earlier today that cleared the way for this execution. the u.s. supreme court upheld the state of arizona's desire to keep secret the drugs that were used. >> witnesses say 55-year-old joseph wood remained alive gasping for breath for nearly two hours after the state of arizona began the execution. >> it started off looking as if it was going all right but then obviously something didn't go right. >> he was sedated. the doctor kept saying he was sedated. there was no expression of pain. i don't think you could say that. i mean, he was unconscious. but he was clearly struggling for breath. and that's atypical. as i say, usually an execution takes 10, 11 minutes, and you see virtually nothing. >> he was sentenced to death for kiting his girlfriend and her father. and victims family say that should be what is at focus, not the execution. >> it sound to me like he was sno
shabby. >> thank you. >> oscar you are an engineer and your high school robotics team in arizona is the subject of underwater dreams, a documentary the two of you made together. what is underwater dreams mean what is the documentary about. >> the so the dream is about the american dream and if you work hard in this country you request make something of yourself. >> stephen: and the underwatt verl about this extraordinary story about oscar and three other boys in the middle of the desert, high school boys, built an underwater robot under of sticks and chewing gum and bits and pieces from home depot, hauled across the country in a beat up van. >> in the middle of the desert. high school boy, all hispanic, all by the way, incidentally undocumented. >> stephen: so the underwater robot was to smuggle more children across the rio grande. let's put our cards on the table. >> so they hauled across crit in a beat up van. they enter this yundz water really sophisticated underwater robotics competition. they walk in, there were shiny rob odds. >> this thing is held by nasa. >> they are one
." to breaking news out of arizona where it appears an inmate's execution was botched. arizona attorney general tom horan's office says joseph wood was pronounced dead nearly two hours after the execution started. jay korff is live in our studio with details on the investigation that is happening as we speak. >> arizona's governor is calling for a full review by the corrections department after next fusion that should have taken around 10 minutes took nearly two hours. condemned death row inmate joseph rudolph woods life ended in arizona, nearly two hours after his execution began. >> at a certain point, you wondered if he was ever going to die. the firsts -- for seven minutes, he closed his eyes and went to sleep. then he started gasping. he gasped for more than an hour and a half. his attorney claimed the new drug protocol used for lethal injections failed. prior to entering the execution, he even tried unsuccessfully to convince the u.s. supreme court to halt the execution. >> to watch a man lay there for one hour and 40 minutes ago, i can liken it to if you catch a fish and throat onshore.
arizona remembers this. in 2005, we saw a surge of what were at the time called o.t.m.'s, immigrants from countries other than mexico. and strangely enough, we saw a surge of 30,000 brazilians that were detained at our southwestern border. and what secretary chertoff came to learn is that a loophole that they were exploiting was the so-called catch and release at the time. they didn't have detention facilities. what would be done is they would be released essentially on their own recognizance and we would never hear from them. they would escape into the great american landscape. the same phenomenon is happening now with these unaccompanied children because of that 2008 law that needs to be -- needs to be addressed so that they will remain in protective custody pending any court hearing which we would give on an expedited basis. if they have got a legal claim to stay, an asylum claim, a victim of human trafficking and the like, then the judge would determine that and those who do not would have to be returned to their home country. i think i heard the president say as much today. i certain
incidents in other labs. >>> arizona's governor promises an investigation after a death row inmate spent two hours gasping for air as he died. >>> they're trying to figure out how con artists got their hands on personal information and used it to scan -- scam migrant children and their families. when you run a business, you can't settle for slow. that's why i always choose the fastest intern. the fastest printer. the fastest lunch. turkey club. the fastest pencil sharpener. the fastest elevator. the fastest speed dial. the fastest office plant. so why wouldn't i choose the fastest wifi? i would. switch to comcast business internet and get the fastest wifi included. comcast business. built for business. with the top speedou compare of comcast the top speed of business dsl from the internet... phone company well, there's really no comparison. why pay more for less? call today for a low price on speeds up to 150mbps. and find out more about our two-year price guarantee. comcast business. built for business. >>> the american families of many of these undocumented migrant children are being t
sides. >> straight ahead, a botched execution in arizona has even judges wondering if it's time to bring back the firing squad. >> if you're feeling unhappy, where you live might be part of the problem. we'll look at happiest and unhappiest parts of the u.s. in our data dive. >> with movie attendance plummeting, what's happened to the summer blockbuster? >> another botched execution, this time in arizona has revived the debate over the use of lethal injections. it took more than two hours for the inmate to die, allowing his lawyers enough time to file an emergency motion requesting the execution be halted. what constitutes cruel and unusual punishment? if we can't make lethal injections work quickly and painlessly should we consider returning to firing squads or hangings? joining us from pittsburgh is an attorney and former attorney for pittsburgh. let's begin with this most recent case in arizona. drug companies are refusing to provide the drugs that have been effective in the past. we've seen other cases where these newer combination of drugs don't work, leaving the person lying there
killer in arizona runs into trouble. ben tracy has the breaking news. and a place to heal. mark strassmann with america's wounded women warriors. >> reporter: it's liberating because it's just women veterans just like you. >> yeah, absolutely. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. this is our western addition. nearly a week after malaysia airlines flight 17 left amsterdam, some of the 298 people on board were flown back today in wooden caskets, borne by military planes. it was a national day of mourning in the netherlands. two-thirds of the passengers killed when the plane was shot down over ukraine were dutch. we have reports tonight from both countries. first, elizabeth palmer in amsterdam. >> reporter: six days of confusion and indignity ended at last when two military transports, one dutch and one australian, brought the first 40 victims of the crash back to the netherlands. one by one, the simple coffins were carried off the plane by dutch military personnel and loaded into waiting hearses. a procedure that we
centroamericanos buscan hacer el paso por mÉxico rumbo a los estados unidos. en arizona continÚa la batalla por la licencia conducir, pese a la derrota legal a gobernadora del estado insiste en no permitir que se le entreguen permiso de conducir a los dreamers. ♪ ♪ >> este es su noticiero univisiÓn fin de semana con fÉlix de bedout. ♪ >> buenas noches bienvenidos al noticiero misiÓn un gusto estar de regreso con ustedes e estos dÍas de tensiÓn mundial uno de los centros de ocupaciÓn estÁ en la franja de gaza el primer ministro de israel benjamÍn netanyahu pretende una nueva tregua terminarÁ el domingo hora local son mÁs de 1000 los palestinos muertos en el conflicto, la mayorÍa civiles decenas de los cuales son niÑos. ya lo tiene mÁs detalles de lo que ha pasado en las Últimas horas. >> al parecer todos los esfuerzos diplomÁticos no han en vano el gobierno israelÍ aprobÓ una nueva tregua, en esta ocasiÓn por 24 horas. las primeras 12 horas de cese al fuego se acabaron mÁs rápido que un suspiro. (gritos) 12 horas y bombardeos en la franja de gaza no siempre fueron sinÓnim
what some are calling another botched execution. this time in arizona. governor jan brewer is now ordering a review of that state's execution process because it took nearly two hours for convicted murderer joseph wood to die following a lethal injection wednesday afternoon. witnesses, many of whom were reporters, describe the troubling scene. some say he gasped hundreds of times over the course of an hour 40 minutes. >> it was sort of a spasm that would go from his mouth down through his chest to his stomach. we watched this and it went on for more than an hour and a half. >> to watch a man lay there for an hour and 40 minutes gulping air. i liken it to a fish on the shore. >> governor brewer acknowledged concerns with the lethal cocktail of drugs administered, but she went on to say wood "died in a lawful manner and by eyewitness and medical accounts he did not suffer." this is in stark comparison to the gruesome vicious suffering that he inflicted on his two victims. woods was convicted in the 1989 double murder of his then girl friend and her father. family members of the victi
and for other purposes. the speaker pro tempore: for what purpose does the gentlelady from arizona rise? >> i have a motion to recommit at the desk. >> mr. speaker, i reserve a point of order on the motion to recommit. the speaker pro tempore: a point of order is reserved. the clerk will report the motion. the clerk: ms. sinema of arizona moves to recommit the bill h.r. 3393 too the committee on ways and means with instructions to report the same back to the house forthwith with the following amendment. add at the end of the bill the following, section 4, informing students of savings through lower interest rates, a, in general, the secretary of the treasury shall, in publications relating to the credit allowed under section 25-a of the internal revenue code of 1986 include a table that illustrates the difference between monthly payment amounts with respect to various principal amounts and at a minimum under a standard repayment plan for specified higher education loans, one, under the applicable rate of interest on such loans as determined under section 455-c-8 the higher education act of 19
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,499 (some duplicates have been removed)